Episode 23: Raj Gyawali – Living on the Edge

In this episode #23, we speak with Raj Gyawali. Raj is an expert on responsible tourism. He loves soft adventure, cycling and salads! A serial entrepreneur, he is the owner and strategist behind a variety of socially responsible businesses - socialtours in Nepal and Ethical Travel Portal in Norway. He also provides strategic advice in the businesses conceived and operated by his wife Birgit…


Episode 22: Eric Aebi – Sharing Abundance With Others

In this episode #22, we speak with Eric Aebi. In his current position as Program Chair of Hospitality & Tourism Management at Chemeketa Community College, and President of Ethos Hospitality & Tourism, Eric’s focus is on workforce development in the US State of Oregon, as well as abroad. He is an advocate for authentic food tourism…


News | 10 Step Guide To Food Tourism Destination Development

The much anticipated 10-Step Guide To Food Tourism Destination Development is now ready. Please note that by "food tourism", we also mean culinary tourism, beverage tourism, gastronomy tourism and turismo gastronómico. This Guide serves everyone involved in our industry, including destinations, governments, travel agencies, tour operators, tourist guides, and all other small business owners who are vital to the development…


Episode 19: Christie Peters – Skip the Easy Money

In this episode #19 of Eat Well Travel Better, join us as we speak with Christie Peters, a former model, who left her modeling career to return to her hometown, Saksatoon, in the Canadian prairies, a land of opportunity, a kind of wild west, where innovative and passionate entrepreneurs can do more and innovate more quickly…


Episode 7: Bill Baker – On Relevance, Strategy & the Human Touch

Bill Baker's career in travel and tourism started with a domestic airline in Sydney, Australia over 40 years ago. After this first taste of a career in tourism, Bill moved to Australia's Hunter Valley, where his career in destination marketing really began. In those days, Hunter Valley had just ten wineries, one restaurant and no lodging. Today it’s one of…

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